Aggression is defined by Loeber and Hay (1997) as “a category of behavior that causes or threatens physical harm to others” (p. 373). They noted that aggression is not generally used as a unitary term but includes a diversity of behaviors, which are verbal, physical fighting, bullying, robbery, mental, rape and homicide. Given that research reports never formulate these distinctions on how apparent and aggression forms are interrelated, the paper makes an all inclusive approach in scrutinizing this concept according to the research results available. A reliable finding, which is a boost to the study, is that aggressive behavior starts early in life and it reaches its peak in most children at an age of four years, whereas it also declines thereafter. It is often not until the school entry age that aggressive behavior forms become evident, (Shaw, et al., 2000). On the other hand, violence is described as an intentional use of physical force, threats against oneself, others, or against a community, which has a tendency of inflicting injury, causing death, less development, psychological harm, or deprivation. It is also considered as an extreme form of aggression where it occurrence may result in assaults, rape or murder.